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20120926
20121004
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transplant recipient were promising. >> from this bunch of cells, you can see these little wiggly, brown fibers that are growing and restoring that area of the brain that is affected by parkinson's disease. >> narrator: by way of comparison, here's the same section of the brain from a parkinson's patient who did not have a transplant. here, there's no evidence of brain cell activity at all. there's nothing going on there. >> yeah, there's nothing going on. >> narrator: the microscopic evidence is compelling, but the evidence in person is stunning. here's peter sauer at the age of 65, as seen without medication prior to his transplant. and here's peter sauer, age 72, without medication today. >> you look really fantastic, peter. >> i don't know what to say. i feel fantastic. i turned out to be the wunderkind. i don't know why that is. >> today i see a man who is full of life and energy. i'actually have a hard time keeping up with peter. when i see things like that, and i remember the way patients were before the surgery, it's like witnessing a miracle, because you see they really do have
to help them improve academically. the students down here that failed have a yellow dot or a brown dot, which means that those students are in some sort of double dose math. so they're either in a math, an extra math computer lab course, or they have a two-on-one tutoring course. >> reciprocal, remember what that means? >> flip and change? >> flip it! >> we have a lot of kids that do really well in elementary school and kind of fell off in middle school and keep falling in high school. >> whoa, what's going on in chem? >> somehow, they fell off of being involved and learning in school, and so we use the data to kind of pull those kids and talk to them. see, look at that, you got 45. you only missed 12 of the multiple choice. all you need is the writing. so are you going to spend every waking hour with her doing the writing? huh? >> yeah. >> and you're not going to drop out. >> nah. >> look at me. you promise? >> yeah, i promise. >> i mean, i got him to pass the math, what are you doing? excelling academically helps them emotionally. you know, it helps them feel confident and successful
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)

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